A Trained Nurse Gained Fifty=three Pounds by Using a Nerve Food. ONE OF THE MOST REMARKABLE RESULTS Oil RECORD. From the Gn:eltc, Tankers, ff, 2". _ "I don't look much Hkf n livins skeleton aow, do I ? And yet two years iigo 1 weighed just seventy-two pounds," ynid Mrs. J. \\ . Coffoy, of 55 Wiirbiivton Avenue, Yonkers, N. Y., to a reporter. And we agreeil with her, for slie certainly looked imytiiini; Init n Bviug skeleton, but rnlher liore the npr™r- ance of a plump und ntiraeiive liuly in cx- eellent heulth and spirits. Continuing she mid: "I hsid lost my appt-titc nncl wns- n-nsting awny in flesh, losing some lii\y pouiuls in a few months. Doctors suiii I was threatened with consumption. I wn.-i under wiiut WHS regarded as first-elnss medical treatment, tut it had apparently little or no cfleet, for I kept gettiiiK worso uaiil I was so "'euk lhat I could not attend to my household duties and.could hunlly walk. My husband mid cverj'l'Ody wlio sa w mc t'io"i' Il! - surely ihnt I would die, and there seemed no help fbr me. "Tonics and stimulants nnd medicines nil »ccmed useless, and I grew worse nnd worse •until at la;'. I ivolved to seek .some now remedy —one entirely ont'of the usual line of nauseous druys nnd closes of stuff which • teemed to take away w.hat little relish I might perhaps otherwise have had for food. A friend told mc of some wonderful cures tffected by Dr. Williams 1 'Pink Tills for Pale People and I bought a box. The effect torn their use was noticeable from ihe first and soon appeared almost miraculous, for it lecmed pretty nearly like the raising of one from the cl-ucl. . "I soon commenced to cat, something I had scarcely done before for weeks, and soon bc«an to gain in flesh and strength. I went one day to the doctor's office and he was surprised at the change in me for the better. I bad to confess that I had been taking the pills and he was broad-minded enough to advise me to continue what was evidently doing me so much good. I took, in all, six boxes, and increased in -weight from 72 to 125 pounds, which is my regular and normal weight." . ,„ . "Are you sore the cure la permanent?'; " Well ves. My work is that of a trained nurse, which means, as you probably know, imtrnlar hours and at times great exhaustion During the two years since my re- eoveir I have had many engagements, end through them all huve continued in good lealtS. I take pleasure in bearm? testimony to the remarkable power of this great medical discovery., I know of other cures iffectcd by it v A friend of mine suffered rreatly at her monthly periods. One box relieved and three bor.es cured her. But I know of no case equal to mine, for my situ- »tioa wag critical, desperate and almost i0 ffra. 8 Coffoy has lived in Yonkers forsix- teen years and for twelve years has followed the business of attending the sick, excepting only the period of nor illness. . She has •Hnndreds of acquaintances and fnends who SHOT- her to be capable and trustworthy. lfe£y of them know how very ill she .was •ndhow remarkable was he': recovery- The pills have a large sale in Yoixkera and West- Chester County; which will be greatly increased as their merits become better known, for they seem to be one of ths medical mar- »els of the age. . . . AN UNSOLICITED TESTUIOXlVLt From the Democrat, Atlanta, Texas. "Being eonstimtly naked by many of my friends if Dr. Williams' Pink Pilla for Pale People were doing iuo any good, I ofTe^ lhl» unsolicited testimonial anil answer. Never having seen n well day siuco I luid typhoid fever lust slimmer, I could rt-hiin scarcely nny fiiud, my limbs ami j"i"ls auhcd and ini'd ull the time. It wua miiury to me to rite ui> in bud und my mind wus clouded, in fcc: v.-:ii:'. physienl wreck and I felt Unit my lilb was drawing to a elosc, nnd I must confess it wns \vitliout regret on my piurt us mr si!H'iM'in;,'s wore ahnust unbcaniblc. "Since I eomuienued to take Dr.Willinms' Pink Pills, at the solicitation of ray wife, I have tiiken four boxes, und I feel like a new man. Mv iippftitu is good and I now retain whsit I eat. my limbs and joints are free ol puiii and Ihuvugainedten pounds in weight. Sly life feels renewed nnd while not yet entirely well, I feel BO much better that Mm- hcsimtiiiL-ly assert that I believe Pink Pills for Pule People a good medicino for what thev are recommended. Knowing that no medicine will save life under all circum- slam-esor ill all eases, yet I do honestly believe Unit they have prolonged mine, or at leiist where nil was dnrk and gloomy and fiill of untieing it hus been changed for the " The manufacturers of this medicine do not know of my inking it. _ Neither urn,I paid for this stiD-'iiier.;, but give it freely in inswiT to friends and the editor of thii fsi'-'ueJO Joins BATJORESS, Atlanta, Texas. Sworn to at.d otibscribed before mo thifl 27th day of March, 1896. B. M. BLAYDES, AotaryPtilhc. Eeirnrding tlic cbove testimoninl of John aiigi-css, I beg to say that no man stands higher for honesty and veracity in all thii ^ tio " th ' l " Jolmte;:UgrCS VH. WEIGHT. Editor and proprietor of the Democrat Atlanta, Texas. ,,,,-, , Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People are prepared by the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., of Schenectady, H. Y., a firm whose nhility and reliability are unquestioned. Pink Pilkare not looked upon as a p;itent medicine, but as a prescription, having been used us such for years in general practice, and their successful results m c-vriii" various afflictions made it imperative thnt they be prepared in. quantities to meet the demand of the public, and place them in reach of all. Tliey are an unfailing specific for such diseases as locomotor ataxia, partial paralysis. St. Vitus 1 ' dance, sciatica, iieu- ralgia", rlieumatisro, norvous headache,, tho after cflccts of la grippe, .palpitation of tho heart pale : and sallow complexions, nnd the tired feeling resulting from nervous. prosU-a- tiou all diseases' resulting from vitiated humors in the blood, such as scrofula, .chromo erysipelas, etc. They are also a specific for troubles peculiar to females, such as suppressions, irregularities, and all forms of weakness. They build np the blood, and restore the clow of health to pale and sallow cheeks. In men thcv effect. a radical cure in all cases arising rrofn mental worry, overwork, or excesses of whatever nature. '.'",,,, , Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain all the ele- merits necessary to give new.hfe and richness to the blood and- restore shattered nerves. They are for sale by all druggists, or nmy be Imd by mail .from,Dr. Williams' Medicine Company, Schencctady, Is. Y.. for 00 cents * box, or six boxes for $2.50. The Cyclist's Necessity. • TVILL VVKE CUTS, BUKNS. BRUISES, WOUNDS, SPRAINS, SUNBURN, OHAFINGS, INSECT BITES, ALL PAIN, AND INFLAMMATIONS. USED INTERNALLY AND EXTERNALLY. GENUINE IN OTJB BOTTLES ONLY, BUFF •WBAFPEBS, SEE OUK SAME, POND'S EXTRACT CO., NEW YOKE, 76 FIFTH AVENUE. USE POND'S EXTRACT OINTMENT FOR PILES. Sent Inj mail on receipt of SO eta. FULL OF SNAP—, •LIFE- THE LEADING . HUMOROUS PAPER; ' OUT EVERY TUESDAY "A TRAINING IN CLEAN LI.N ESS. I S A FORTUNE." COMPLETE YOUR EDUCATION WITH LI HUNGGHM6. Arrangements Finally Completed for His Entertainment, Will Arrive in New York on the 28th, and Will Be Received by the President Amid Much Pomp. Philadelphia, Aug. 19.— The final arrangements for the reception of LI Hung Chang, during his stay in this countrv, were announced here Wednesday by Muj. George W. JJnvis, United States army, who came to I'liiludelphia and conferrcrd with ex-M.ini.ster to China John Kussell Young,, in reference to the entertainment of the distinguished Visitor. . The ambassador extraordinary ^yith hi.s suite will arrive in New York on Friday, the 28th in st.' t and will be received on" the following' -day . at Governor's island by the president. There will be a naval review and a great, showing °* pcmp. On Sunday Li will visit the tomb of Gen. Grant, and in the evening will dine wiih .John Tiussell Young, George F. Seward, John K. Ward ami- other Americans with whom he became acquainted in China. On Monday, the Hist inst... the party will be taken to West Point-, where a military review will be held. Tuesday, September 1. the chamber of commerce, of New York, will give a ree-.-ptlon and dinner in honor of the S' 11 "" 1 ' man, and on Wednesday he will visit the city of Brooklyn. Mr. You us 1 will entertain Li as hia guest in Philadelphia on Thursday, September ".. He wi" an-iv; here in the morning and will spend s.-veval hours in as pleasant iniu.-r.er as can be arranged. It is likely (hut besides his extensive suite. Li will In- accompanied here by the Chinese ambassador and suite. Gi-n. Paigi-r. I'nilcd Si a i.e.-; army, er,!:im:'.'iul!ng ihe drii;;rtiiie:U uf the AMantiv, with his s-.l:'fL. and a niimbei- of naval officers. Mayor Warwick h.-.:i written to Mr. Young, staling that, tlio i-ity will be pleased i.e. uoo]u-r!itc in tlio reception of the visitor. On the evening oL 1 Thursday Li will leave for Wa.-hingt.on, win- re he will spend rwo days, and from iliuiv lie w.Il •o to Niagara 7a!ls. afterwards travel- in" by Caivulian Pciuific railroad to Vancouver, where he will embark for China. It is said .that President Cleveland may endeavor to induce Li to travel to the Paeilic slope on one of the Ann-r- ioan trans-continental railroad* and. visit Chicago, St. Louis, Omaha and -Minneapolis. _ • ><> Onu to JUhilli'-. London, Aug. )Ci.— A coroner's in- caiest was held at Uyde Wednesday on the body o£ 3:arnn von 7-edwitx, tho owner of tin; yacht Isolde, who was killed bv the collision of the Meteor with Isolde on SoutJi Sea' Tuesday. The captains of yachts Isolde, Britannia and Meteor were examined and the jury returned » verdict that, the baron's death was due to the purely accidental collision of the bofl jf;___ Finds Hill of liolil. Lima, Peru, 'Aug. W.— !Mr. Harrison, tjie owner of the Santo Domingo gold mine in the province of Carabaya, 'department of Puno, and other rifh gold mines in Peru, has discovered a whole hill irf the Andes mountains extending at least two leagues and full of veins of rich goldjiuartz. _ ^ THE"MARKETS. - Grain, Provisions, Etc. Chicago, Aus. 19. FLOUR-Quiot and unchanged. Prices rantreU as follows: Winter-Patents. J3.40 0300' straights', $firstname.lastname@example.org; clears, $2.00«? 2:SO'; seconds, $1.90®2.00: low grades, Jl.To 0-' 00 Spring Patents, $a.3BS)3.75; strulglus, r"r,0(5!S:20; inkers', $2.1(email@example.com; low grades. $LDO(5'1.75; Rea Dog,' $1.20©1.40; Rye 52.00 /Ss" 'O. ••••'. WHEAT— Stronger and htgtier. ,Septem'- CORN— Quiet an'd steafly. No. 2, SJWe! No 2 Yellow, 22%@22%c; September, 22:^c and 22%@23c; December, 24@'2-lVic; Muy, 26-a ©207aC. • ' OATS— Fair trading ajid steady.. No. Z cash, 17«M7%c; September, 17@17yjc; May ]!).''i©lD%e. Samples steatly. No Gritde. Mj> IKc- No. 3, 12©21c; No. 3 White. lS@23%c; No. 2, 17'X;@17%c; No. 2 White, 21%@2:»ic. RYE— Demand very Rood; fair export orders Prices a shade firmer. No. 2 cash, SO'/ic; No. 3,-2S0'27c; September delivery, 31c. BARLEY— Old Barley In good request and firm at 25<gi35c for .fair to choice, with 'thin focdlr.B 20@22c. New Barley dull and weak at 17@23c. MESS PORK — Moderately active and prices easier at $6.00(9(1.10 for cash: JG.OCQI G.15 for September; $C.OO@G.05 £01; October, and $0.0000.97% for' January. LARD — Trading moderate and prices easier at $3.32iifl!3.35 (or cash: J3.32W.4i>3.37!.i for September; »3.42Vfirstname.lastname@example.orgE for October, and 3.72V4@3.77',i'..for January. BUTTER— The market .-Is ruling, quiet, with quotation's at 11010% for creameries und HOMc for dairies, MVE POULTRY— Fair demand. . Turkeys, S©10c: Chickens'. 7^@8c; Ducks, SO Siy-'c per pound; Geese, per dozen, J3.00 06.50, WHISKY— Steady on tho basis of $1.22 for hiBhwInes, Now York, Aug. 19. FLOUR— Quiet ar.d steady. WHEAT— No. 2 Red fairly active, firm. September,. 02 ll-lC@C2%c; October. 03 7 /4c;. December, K%@0l3%c; May, 6P%@89y,c, CORN— No. 2 quiet and firm. No. 2, 28% 6>23%c; September, 28%c; October, 29%@ 25VjC. > • . . OATS— No. 2 dull, steady. WcBtor'n, 21ft @30c; Soptomb'or, 21%c;' : BEEF— Quiet and steady. Extra mesa, JO.OC07.00. PORK— Steady, quiet. New mess, JS.OO g.S.75: old moss, $8.0008.25. LARD— Qu lot and steady. Steam-rcn- derod, J3.SO.' BUTTER— Qutot and Bteady. Western dairy, 9@12o; do. creamery, llMi©10c; ,E1-. •gins, IRc. '' • " • "' CHEESE— Quiet and nrm. Part sklm», 2S EGGS-Firrner, quiet. Western, 12%© Live Stock. , Chicago, Aug. .19. . CATTLE— Market generally lOc lower, except for'best grades. Fair to best Beeves). JSOCS405; stockers and fetdors, $2.4i]@3.iB; mixeti .Cows and 'Bulls;- S1.2»@3.'-I0; Texas,- J2.DO@3.40.- , , j HOQS— Market, opened Htfady, olo.«od- B (fflOc lower. Light, J3.15liil3.or.; rough, ii.'wk; Ing ?email@example.com!;; mixed -nml i-.Hchers' . -*3.'.'J @3.55; heavy pncklnj? "'" u^ppinK.. S3.'.'J 6)3,35; I'lus, $«.oiW.£u ' " A PERSISTENT AILMENT. Btomuch Trouble In Children Kncl Itl In children the intestinal canal is relatively of greater length than in adults, while its muscular tissue is proportionately less. For this and other reasons on unsuitable diet quickly causes irregularities of the bowels in children. It is safe to say 'thai whenever children, suffer from constipation the. food •which they receive is ill-suited to their stomachs II not actually harmful to them. Infants who are brought iivmrlJfieial- ly, on cows' milk, ore peculiarly subject to constipation. The milk f is often found to curd in lumpy Hakes, which pass through the intestines undigested. In such cases the.milk should be g-ivenin a more diluted form, with perhaps the addition of a little lime water. Cream und butter are to be recommended on porridge nnd cornmieaJ. Oatmeal gruels should form part of tho dietary of older, children, who should also be encouraged to drink as much water as'they crave. When constipation is found to beper- sistent, Uic child's diet should be-regulated with a view to counteracting it. For children of three, years and older, bread mode of unbolted flour, bread and molasses—not sirup, stewed prunes, orange 'juice, honey and bread, olive oil and olives, eodlivcr oil, peaches, fresh vegetables, baked apples and gingerbread should be occasionally parts of the bill of fare. A -judicious administration of this Class'cf foods will avoid all necessity for castor oil, rhubarb and other household remedies, which are often given, to a harmful extent with out the family doctor's orders or knowledge. Abdominal massageisu.uscf iilmethod of overcoming attacks of constipation in infants. It should be performed throe or four times a; da.y, very g-eiitly and with n warm hand. The best time for it is while the infant, is feeding-, when the abdominal wa.l 1 is soft and re- laxcd, A little dry salt, followed by a gloss of wate.r, is ollten relished by a child, and is beneficial in cases of constipation.. A sufficiency of .fresh air and regular exercise, when combined with a proper dietary, will rarely foil to avert.the threaten ing evil of chronic constipation. —Youth's Companion. OCTOGENARIAN'S, HORSE STORY The Afo of the Author Command* Be- Kpeot tor tho Tula. "Thi-s 'is not a fish story," the story teller remarked. "It's a horse story with a schooner attached. J heard it coming in on a train from Connecticut, and as" the man that told it wns at least SO years old and had no reason for telling any tiling except 1iho truth at that time oflife.1 suppose it is true. We happened to be seated together, and, after talking- about, one thing nnd another, something induced liim to ask: 'Did you ever hear of horses almost capsizing ;i schooner?' Of course I never had heard arfytliing like that, and I replied accordingly. " -When t was a young man.' he continued, 'a schooner came to the town where I lived for a load of horses that h.-ul been picked up for the city. The skipper rijra-f<l "I 1 ;1 '° r - °^ stalls on deck and a.t hii'-li lide-thn horses were driven un board. "It vtas late in the afternoon before the h'.st.one was barred in, and, being about, feeding time, the crew opened a bundle of hay and fed the horses, first on one side and then on the other. Then the strangestthing happened- The horses were hungry, and they were not long in sticking their heads into the feed. Those that had beel-i fed first began to ea.t first, of course. •"In a 1 few minutes the schooner began to roll from side to side, nnd 11i<- crew ran about like wild. men. They didn't know what to do, 'nnd the horses kept on eating. It was this way, you see: Every time the horses on one side .of 1he vessel had their heads-down for hay the horses on the other side, as it happened, -held their heads up while relaunching-, and vico versa. The center of gravity changed every time a horse moved, nnd as the horses were eating quickly the upward a.n-d downward' motions affected 'the vessel BO much that' w'e thought she would capsize. Queer, wasn't it?' '\\Tiiitdid-.they do?' I wns obliged to' ask. 'I don't know,' the old gentleman replied. 'I had to leave then, but I heard they thought, of taking away the feed,' "— N. Y. Times. Dosouornto Tendencies of » Hat. "Did you know that n dert>3' hat left on the shelves two or three years would assume a funnier shape than. a. fake baseball player?" said a Lisbon street hatter a. few days ago.,. "Well, it's so. Here is a hat. It hns been on the shelf three years. Look at it. Do you suppose I have bought such "a bean-pot aa that? No man ever designed it; Look at -the brim. It isn't. wider 'than the bnck of your jack-knife: The fact is that the hate are made under pressure and heat. 'Left to themselves they distort along the lines of pressure. Sometimes the brim crawls up into tho crown and sometimes the crowns evaporate into the brims. I've seen an old - fashioned, flat-crowned, wide- Timmed .hatso emphasize its.pecnliarity in one yoar it became' flatter than ' a pa.n'cnkc n'nd BO funny that it would break up .a revival fierrice."-— Lewiston Journal. WrenVNent.In Hli Caffs. Over in Montrose there is a foreman of a printing office who, has a series of "pigeon holes" back of his desk. One day he pulled oft his cuffs, rolled them ; up and placed them in the aforesaid pigeon holes.. .Soon a'little wren flew /through' the "window of'tho-office and decided that inside the. rolled cuffs 'would' be a good nesting place; She was not disturbed, and is now sitting On 'her. little eggs', the'.little window being left open for her. Xo one i.s aJlowcd to ;molest!'-ttie bird or di's+urb its nest.—rT. j-T. Press. OVEE THE STATE. Events In Various Portions of Indiana Told by Wira. Attempted to Murder 111" Wife. Avilln, lad., Aug. ID.—Kinmett Co*, 11 fumuT, utturoptcd to ni Jrikr his wile mill Iji-otliiii'-iu-lnw. Some time ago Cox bent hia wife, mid she left him, VL-tiiniiny'to her father's house. Cox liiis been unuble to 'effect ;i reconciiia- Tion, :uid (luring 1 tlio night went to the burn and sccreti'i) himself to await her coiuiiiff. A '.hu wife an:l her bvolhur,- \ViIlin ni H.'ilferty, iippronched 1,-i do the' morning: chores. Cox sprang from his hiding place and began firing »t them. At the' first shot Mrs. Cox KT.-ibbod the revolver and received tin- bullet through her hand. Cox then Klrnuk 1 her over the head with the weapon. The brother interfered, anti Cox shot him twice, once in the leg and r.gniii in the right groin- The would- be murderer then fled, gushing his throat with a knife as he ran. He was captured /and is in the county jail at Albion. His victims will recover. Hw Wife Saved III* Life. . Indianapolis, Jnd.. Aug. 19.—Patrick Miii-plH'y, of 2SO \VestJfnr.vlnnd .street, was sitting in an upper window at ,a laic-hour With-the baby in his arms while Mrs. Murphoy was bidding some guests good night nt, the hnil door below. M-nrphoy lost his balance, and, rc- niiy.ing that he could not save both himself and the child, he throw the latter inside- the room and pitched headlong froro the window. P,y a strange coincidence Mrs. Murphey looked np at the window during the momentary struggle of her husband to retain his place on the window sill, flnd as he fell she sprang under the window and stretched onf her arms to receive him. Murphey came down head foremost and just as he reached his wile she grabbed him round the neck find both fell to the ground, Mrs. Mnrphcy was uninjured, however, and her husband snsuiined cnly a few slight bruises. Fair Opens at Lebanon. Lebanon; Intl., Aug. ]!).— About 4.000 people witnessed the .opening of the county fair Tuesday. As the day was set apart, for the school children, every district was represented by a large delegation, and the time was given up largely to speeches from prominent men. The hippodrome races were a decided .success. In the speed ring some of the fastest goers in the state were entered. r.ov. Miitthow* 'x Bettor. Indianapolis, Ind..Aug. 10.—Gov. Maty thev.-s was considerably improved Tuesday and ventured down to the office for a few moments, but returned home, as he felt worse for the exercise. He is suffering from a heavy cold a.nd looks pale und worn. He says the chills Siin- day were the first ho has had for 25 years. . .fall Life Did .Vot Suit Him. South Bend, Ind.. Aug. 10.—James Edwards, who aided in au attempt to murder Patrolman Samuel Dei-rent ft few weeks ago, dug hjs way out of the central police station while three or four policemen stood near. He forced out the wooden door jam, twisted off a bolt and leisurely walked away. Widow Guts Only 80115. Indianapolis, Ind., Aug. 19.—The administrator of the estate of.the.late Gov. Chase has made his final report. After the debts were paid the widow received'$618. Gov.'Chase hod invested heavily in raining stocks' that are considered worthless. Extoimlve Iron Plant Iifttjcil. East Chicago, Ind., 'Aug. '30.—The large plant of the East Chicago Iron & Steel company has been leased to the Illinois. Steel company, and it is understood will.soon be put in.operation. The plant was recently put in tV-haud? of a receiver. Jliule n Dltioovery. , Smith ]!end, Tud.. Aug. Ill—It has been discovered that Josiah 13. Kelley, the fio'iifh"Bencl defaulter who commit- to d suicide, appropriated $535 of -the funds of the National Union, an insur- nnce order of which he was treasurer. Dropped I>*-rtd. Vincennes, Ind., Aug. 10.—Joseph E. Cullender, sou of Capt. J..B. Calender, a wealthy grain merchant, dropped dead of heart disease, lie was a prominent member of the KnigMs of Pythias and. of the Koyal Arcanum. . A Vlunccr Cone. Kokomo, Ind., Aug. 30.—B. F. Jlhoadcs, n pioneer resident, is dead, a-V-cd 71, from inilainmatory rheumatism contracted in the army. He was. captain of Company G, Fifty-seventh India-no, serving through the war. Sorvfld Cmior Gen. HnrrlNon. Shelbyvillo, Ii«l-. Aug. 19. Capt. Snimiel'B. Robertson, who served nn- der Gen. Benjamin Harrison during the late war, died hero. Tuesday evening, nged 7-1. He was a man of influence and wealth and leaves a family. Hotel ClmnKOH Uftndft. Peru, Ind.. Aug. 18.-W. V. Turpcn has sold the Bearss hotel here to Joseph H. Givens, of 'Eichmond. It. is ".leading house in tlie city. Undo a Quick 1'nssasrc. New York, Aug. 10.—The White Star steamer Majestic, which, arrived at Quarantine' at 3:30 o'clock Wednesday morning, made the fastest passage she has ever made from Daunts Kock to this port. Her time of passage was five days, seventeen' hours'and''h'fty-six minutes, which is 12 minutes betjer than her best previous record, made four years ago. She experienced, fine weather and smooth-seas throughout. Cane Agalnnt Single Tux ITlrtonerd. . 'Wilmington. Del., Aug. 10.—Counsel ;for the single tax prisoners in jail at • Dover have opened proceedings before the superior court,'as suggested by Judge Wales, of the United States court. The men will probably be re- leased on foil 'Jo await the session of the "Kent county court iii- October. t1ow ie Your Liver? j It TAKEAPILL. VI Of. Hutu Unit th-crPiH', Don'! Grip t.l Dr. IloWa Ultte TJi'or FU1* ncv eontly ( jetm-omntlTontbn' Limit, STOMACH, nnd/JOIFJ/;S,<l:»|ielliligHoinncii>«,ov. em imd Cold*,. clunnHHm tlio iD'/llaro thor- ouahlr. and thoy euro habitual oonrtitMition. Thoy imnuimMOBtod, verj mufti) j Had are pnrolj- vogdtublo . )>nfu[> in Bcrw-cn|>«fl«. inch contt.lDiaB CO pill*. I'orfeol dls lollom ihott uim. '.ClieyobiioloUilTcurp JlraiUolm, nud mo ncamauxA*i.-t>f fta- Blciimn uad drucEuJU. 1'rio*, . .. ONLY 10 CENTS A VIAL. UobUKutitrCa., For S.ile in LOGANSPORT, JND., by Bon Fisher, jn I-purlli St. and Jobn F. Coulson, .304 Market Si.' OKE-Hf!LF SIZE OF COX. POZZONI'S COMPLEXION POWDER; | hiiS bpon the standard for forty years uod • is more popular to-Jar than c^or before. pozzoxrs- J Is L!IO ldefl.1 complexion ]jowder—beautlfyl, ' refrc»UnK, cli-anlr, b-inlthful nnd hnrmlos-s. I A dvllcaSK, Invimblo protcctlnn to Uie face. With cvflrv i«ixo<POZZOXrs amat ' nl(ir<-n( SoitvHr* G«M> I'BFF UOX l« »nven free ol charRe. 1 AT DRUGGISTS AMD FANCY STORES. ' The COAST LINE to MACKINAC TH £-*—£— W MACKINAC DETROIT PETOSKEY CHICAGO 2 New Steel Passenger Steamers ThcOreatert Perfection vet nttalned hi1 Boat Conrtruction—LuTUrious Equipment, Artl«tlc FaroUbing, Decoration »nd EHiclent Service. imsuring tie highest degree of COflFORT, SPEED AND SAFETY. FOUR TRIPS PER WEEK BETWEEN Toledo, Detroit ^Mackinac " PETOSKEV. : 'THE soo," MAROUETTE, AND DULOTH. . . LOW RATES to Picturesque MickiaK Md Return, including Heals «nd Berths. From Cleveland, Ji8; Irom Toled*. J>5 i'«»» Detroit, $13.50. EVERY EVENING Between Detroit aad Cleveland Connecting at Cleveland with Earliest Trains for all point?E.ist, South and Southwest and at Detroit for nil points Nortli and Northwest. Sunday Trip* June, July, August and Septembir «nlj. EVERY DAY BETWEEN Cleveland, Put-in-Bay j Toledo Send for Dlustrated Pamphlet Address A. A. SOHANTZ, «. r- *.. DETROIT. MlOH. Tde Detroit and Cleveland steam lav. Go. DELICIOUS -"SSERTS made from •iiONE SUCH Mince Meat. P'um Pudding:, Mince Pic. . ' FruitCake. [MERREL'L-'SOIJLE c<x Syracuse N.Y. .. OiiTCRED. inciapo Made a weir of e? Man. THB -^*— HINDOO REMEDY oDOcn TUB ABOVE HEMILTS In BO Xt«-T8. Cures all Ncrroui Dl«9«.scn.rVnJHiiK Memory, Parerl! 1 , Slecple»«no^H, MK» l ly toils- sling. LOGANSPORT, J nd Icadinu: druggists clficwhor^- EIc «J ii> a n . -crwBw. or «»y todamnia! •I"". Irriunlon or ulcc™ tion of mxicons mem- or «ont in plain wrapper. by (ucprtM. urcpiiiJ. for tl.OO, or 3 bonlc", &•'$• Cijcular «cut OD roouent CHICAGO MUSICAL COLLEGE Central Hutic.Hnll. Chicago, Or. F. Ziegleld, Prei. * Sepl.T* MUSIC and DRAMATIC ART Applleatlons for tho rt-cc iind pa wllf be reeclvco to August Will. dii Old 8orM< Burn*. For wounds, old'sores and burns, Bra. rtlian Balm is of priceless value, ^or cott, wound.* from gunshot, broken class, or tor} flesh it almost instantly flops the pain and bleeding., prevents.. Inflammation, prtvcnls lockjaw in--all cases, if usid at once, fend .heals like majnc. It cleanses old sores and ulcers ftom "prond fleth," kills the.microbe •which causes the formation of pus, thus stopping the discharge, and promotes erantilation and healing more rapidly than any known remedy. For Bruises, Sprains, Burns, Blackened Eyes, etc , it is.equally prompt-end efficacious.v It w indispensable in! every;-, factory and tome.. See Testimonials m circular.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month